´ The Kebra Nagast || ☆ PDF Read by ↠ Unknown E.A. Wallis Budge

By Unknown E.A. Wallis Budge | Comments: ( 276 ) | Date: ( May 31, 2020 )

Account of the emperors of Ethiopia and especially Menelek, son of The Queen of Sheba by Solomon Also describes the arrival of the Ark of the Covenant Complete with introduction and notes.


  • Title: The Kebra Nagast
  • Author: Unknown E.A. Wallis Budge
  • ISBN: 9781596544109
  • Page: 121
  • Format: Paperback

About Author:

Unknown E.A. Wallis Budge

Books can be attributed to Unknown when the author or editor as applicable is not known and cannot be discovered If at all possible, list at least one actual author or editor for a book instead of using Unknown.Books whose authorship is purposefully withheld should be attributed instead to Anonymous.



Comments The Kebra Nagast

  • Hamza

    The majority of this book is pretty great, and I was sure I'd give it a perfect rating until I reached the last 11 or 12 chapters. At that point, the structure switched completely from narratives and interesting comparisons between Jewish and Christian concepts to simply listing "prophecies" allegedly made about Jesus in the Old Testament. They were not in the most concise order, and some of the quotes were altered or taken out of context so the comparisons would work better.After a few chapters [...]


  • Gabriel Evans

    Beautiful Ethiopian version of the Bible. Praise to H.I.M


  • Louisa

    When I saw an old manuscript copy of the Kebra Nagast in a church in Addis Abeba, I knew I wanted to find out what was said on those fragile, yellowing pages. I can't read the ancient Ge'ez script, but this 1922 translation by Sir Wallis Budge appears to be well done. Kebra Nagast means Glory of Kings, and is the story of the Kings of Ethiopia. The first chapters relate a large part of the Old Testament, albeit in a very condensed form: the creation of the world, Adam (Eve isn't mentioned at all [...]


  • Emma

    A fascinating read. A curious mixture of the old and new testament with a long addition about how the Ethiopians stole the Ark of the Covenant, apparently with Yahweh's blessing.It's more a book of rather garbled history that is in part made up (the king of Rome was a Jew) than a book of wisdom. And as far as wisdom goes, it comes across rather misogynistic (women can not rule), anti-Semitic (117: "they were to determine that the Jews were no longer to live"), xenophobe (do not marry outsiders) [...]


  • R.A. Bentinck

    Helped me connect with my roots


  • Paul

    Another purchase when I was in my Ark of the Covenant phase. Some say that it was stolen by Menyelek, son of the Queen of Sheba and King David, out of revenge for being spurned by his father. Menyelek brought it to Ethiopia where it sits today. The Templars followed the clues found when they dug beneath the site of Temple in Israel, and on their journey to Ethiopia built churches throughout Africa, many of which can be seen today. A wonderful theory if anything!


  • Klidell

    Really enjoyed this book. The translation and editing was done really well for such a old text. Now I understand why there is such a strong Jewish presence in Ethiopia. It also explains why the people of this country were so receptive to Christianity. Since they were well aware of the prophecies concerning the Messiah, they would have understood that Jesus fulfilled them. Also enjoyed reading about a women who was a queen in such ancient times.


  • Fiona Robson

    This was absolutely fascinating. However, I couldn't help wondering if the stealing of the Ark of the Covenant was really just to big themselves up, like when the Scots pretended that they had the Stone of Scone all along, even though they were quite happy to see our "fake" one returned to them and never produced the real one!


  • Myles Teague

    Lots of randomly interjected Holy Roman Empire trickery, but overall, the story of Solomon, Bathsheba/Makeda, and their son Menelik is solid and fits within the narratives from the official books(Quran, Injeel, Torah) on the great Prophet.


  • Deborah Ideiosepius

    Facsinating Etheopian bible documenting their version of the King Solomon/ Queen of Etheopia encounter. It describes the ark of the covenant leaving Solomons kingdom, stolen by the son the Queen conceived during her visit to him.


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  • ´ The Kebra Nagast || ☆ PDF Read by ↠ Unknown E.A. Wallis Budge
    121 Unknown E.A. Wallis Budge
  • thumbnail Title: ´ The Kebra Nagast || ☆ PDF Read by ↠ Unknown E.A. Wallis Budge
    Posted by:Unknown E.A. Wallis Budge
    Published :2020-02-24T22:14:05+00:00